Hillary Clinton excoriated President Donald Trump for his treatment of the media, saying in remarks on Sunday that press rights and free speech are 'under open assault' in the current administration, which she compared to an authoritarian regime. 'We are living through an all-out war on truth, facts and reason,' Clinton said at the PEN America World Voices Festival, in Manhattan. 'When leaders deny things we can see with our own eyes, like the size of a crowd at the inauguration, when they refuse to accept settled science when it comes to urgent challenges like climate change ... it is the beginning of the end of freedom, and that is not hyperbole. It's what authoritarian regimes through history
Clinton compared Trump's administration to an authoritarian regime that threatened 'the end of freedom' at an event in New York Mon 23 Apr 2018 12.31 EDT First published on Mon 23 Apr 2018 11.51 EDT Hillary Clinton has excoriated Donald Trump, telling an audience in New York press rights and free speech are “under open assault” under an administration she compared to an authoritarian regime that threatened “the end of freedom”. “We are living through an all-out war on truth, facts and reason,” Clinton said at the PEN America World Voices Festival in Manhattan on Sunday. “When leaders deny things we can see with our own eyes, like the size of a crowd at the inauguration, when they refuse to accept
NEW YORK — Almost 18 months have passed since Hillary Clinton lost the presidency. She holds no position of power in government. And she is not expected to run for office again. Yet Clinton is starring in the Republican Party's 2018 midterm strategy. With control of Congress up for grabs this fall, the GOP's most powerful players are preparing to spend big on plans to feature Clinton as a central villain in attack ads against vulnerable Democrats nationwide. The strategy, which already has popped up in races in Pennsylvania, Indiana and North Dakota, illustrates the resilience and political potency of Republican voters' antipathy for Clinton. As difficult as it's been for Democrats to move past
Fired ex-FBI head James Comey told ABC News “chief anchor” George Stephanopoulos that Donald Trump is “morally unfit to be president”? Think about this. Comey offered this assessment to Stephanopoulos, whose former boss, first candidate and then President Bill Clinton, was credibly accused of rape and sexual assault, had sex in the Oval Office with an intern, and then lied about it under oath, for which he was impeached. But Comey tells Stephanopoulos that Trump is “morally unfit to be president”? Also, Fox News' Sean Hannity, a staunch President Trump defender, got hammered for not revealing his relationship with Donald Trump's attorney, Michael Cohen. Hannity claims his relationship with Cohen
Watching Donald Trump's presidency lunge and wobble from scandal to crisis, a Bill Clinton déjà vu sets in. We've been here before. The independent prosecutors. Corruption probes that turn up adultery. The lies and the pardons. The cover-ups and the payoffs. The April 13 missile strikes in Syria encapsulate the Trump-Clinton parallel universe. HBO host Bill Maher called it "Operation Desert Stormy," suggesting the military operation was meant to distract from the FBI raid of Michael Cohen's office, home and hotel room. Cohen is alleged to have paid for the silence of Stormy Daniels, the former pornographic performer who says she had a steamy evening with Trump back in 2006. It's reminiscent of
Former President Bill Clinton reportedly spread a rumor that The New York Times played up the FBI's investigation into his wife's use of a private email server as part of a secret deal with Donald Trump to destroy her chances of becoming president. The conspiracy theory which was reportedly spread by the former president holds that the Times was eager to see Trump elected because it would boost readership. 'After the election, Bill would spread a more absurd Times conspiracy: The publisher had struck a deal with Trump that we'd destroy Hillary on her emails to help him get elected, if he kept driving traffic and boosting the company's stock price,' writes Amy Chozick, herself a Times reporter and the author of a new book, Chasing Hillary: Ten Years, Two Presidential Campaigns, and One Intact Glass Ceiling.
First ladies Melania Trump, Michelle Obama, and Hillary Clinton sat together to mourn the death of Barbara Bush.
The deputy communications director to President Obama and the communications director for Secretary Clinton's presidential campaign, Jennifer Palmieri, wrote a new book, “Dear Madam President: An Open Letter To The Women Who Will Run The World,”chronicling anecdotes and insights from her front row of history during the Clinton and Obama administrations and Secretary Clinton's campaign. The book can't fit in your pocket, but easily in a purse, and Palmieri writes about the challenges candidates, especially women, face while running for office, the sort of challenges she faced as a woman in her field and how she and her bosses handled them. Palmieri has been working in the White House and Washington
TOKYO (AP) — North Korean leader Kim Jong Un has finally broken his silence on what he plans to bring to the table during his summits with the South Korean and U.S. presidents, and it doesn't have a whole lot to do with tossing out his hard-won nuclear arsenal.
Silenced support I am a 1966 alum of Shawnee Mission North, a retired teacher and a Johnson County taxpayer who came to show you students of my alma mater my support on Friday. I had made what I considered a respectful sign saying, “These kids will vote out NRA puppets” on the front, and “Proud to stand with you” on the back so that if some of you were behind me, you'd see that. I wanted you to know that I admire and honor the stance you are taking against the country's lax gun regulation. Unfortunately, I was unable to show you any support at all. I was told that I could not be any closer to the demonstration than the public sidewalks. When I realized you were not coming out front where you
The deputy communications director to President Obama and Secretary Clinton's presidential campaign communications director, Jennifer Palmieri, wrote a new book, “Dear Madam President: An Open Letter To The Women Who Will Run The World,”chronicling anecdotes and insights from her front row of history during the Clinton and Obama administrations and Secretary Clinton's campaign. The book can't fit in your pocket, but easily in a purse, and Palmieri writes about the challenges candidates, especially women, face while running for office, the sort of challenges she faced as a woman in her field and how she and her bosses handled them. Palmieri has been working in the White House and Washington for
President Donald Trump was reportedly not pleased with his longtime lawyer Michael Cohen when he presented Trump with photos of former President Bill Clinton and a mixed-race man claiming to be his illegitimate son. Trump reportedly knocked the photos away, erupting at Cohen and telling him to "get that out of my face." President Donald Trump's longtime personal lawyer Michael Cohen reportedly once presented him with photos of former President Bill Clinton and a mixed-race man claiming to be his illegitimate son — and Trump was having none of it. This was reported in a New York Times story highlighting the president's complicated relationship with Cohen, who is now the focus of a criminal investigation